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policy. >> born in 1818 in lexington, kentucky, mary todd a group of and lived to see her husband issued the emancipation proclamation 45 years later. a mother of four sons, she witnessed the death of three of those sons as well as her husband's assassination. her life was filled with lincoln'sut as political partner, she relished in his success. a look at the life and times of mary todd lincoln, one of the most complex first lady's. thank you for joining us on the first ladies: : 10 damage. we invite to of our academic advisers. historypenn is a professor at meredith and morgan state university. at the table again is the director of five presidential libraries including the abraham lincoln library in springfield, illinois and a presidential biographer. thank you for being here. we will start with richard. mary todd is often viewed in broad strokes. criticism of her lavish spending and overly indulgent mother. if you look at a more nuanced picture, what do you see? 90that is why we need to get minutes, to begin to get at the nuances. has been called the great american story, an integral
, jan brewer. \[applause] the governor of new jersey, chris christie and mrs. mary christie. the former governor of alabama, bob riley, and the former governor of michigan, john anglers and his wife, michelle. i want to greet the following members of congress -- senator ted cruz and his wife, heidi, of texas, senator john cornyn of texas, former senator bill frist, former senator kay bailey hutchinson, the speaker of the house, congressman john boehner and his wife, debby. congressman jeff kinsarling. congresswoman kay granger, congressman michael burgess, congressman pete sessions, congressman mike conaway, congressman kenny martin, congressman john mica, and now, of the texas elected representative lieutenant governor david duhearst, speaker of the texas house of representatives, joe strauss, the mayor of dallas, michael rawlings, the mayor of highland park, joel williams, the mayor of university park, richard davis, and the former mayor of dallas, tom lepperd. i want to thank you for being here for this wonderful occasion and i would like those in the audience to once again acknowled
it this time, haven't i? oh, come on, these things happen. stay here tonight, and then tomorrow you and maris can sort things out. what will i do if we don't? they could always use an extra busboy at the jolly roger. i'll never be able to face the maid again. i don't think it's your face she'll remember. here we are. canadian goose down pillow egyptian cotton sheets and a nice vicuna throw in case you get a little chilly during the night. how perfect. the service would have done you boys a world of good. good night. good night. you know, frasier, maris and i have had our difficulties before but never anything this serious. i really feel terrible having her mad at me. i wish i knew how to cry. oh, don't be embarrassed. no, no, it's not that, i'm just not someone who cries. it's not in my nature. when maris's uncle lyle died i had to shut my hand in the car door just to make a decent showing at the funeral. you're a complex little pirate, aren't you? well, good night, niles. good night. ( groans ) daphne: thank you again, eric. i had a wonderful time. me, too. daphne: well, good night. eric: go
. and that goes for the children too. mary ann is developing great interests in young men. and she's going to need watching closely. as for my other grandchildren, well... is jolene still living with you? huh? what? well, of course, i'm watching him, it's one of his most uplifting sermons. oh, no, that's all right. i've seen it. it's a rerun. and with the help of those who believe as we do, a bill now stands before the united states congress, a bill which will end this scourge of misery. if we are successful, these purveyors of smut and pornography will receive their just desserts. daddy? but to have such a bill passed-- what is it, sugar? supper's ready. well, i'll be right up, sweetheart. --put aside my prideful nature-- we're actually first cousins. - what? - what? i have to tell you both something about our relatives. [music] and out. and breathe. and out. [music] [speaking french] [music] it's very stimuling discussion because the chitchat clock tells me we're just about out of-- tighten up. bring it in. [music] ♪ returto madness disgusting. [music] --and for all thy bounty which thou dt be
>> well, we are out of time. pictureg a more nuanced of mary todd lincoln, the wife of the president, and i want to say a special thank you to the white house historical association. installments altogether. thank you for your contributions tonight. >> thank you. [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2013] next week, first ladies fluence and image features eliza johnson. she was considered a shrewd wife and a capable business partner. she remained one of his most important advisors, especially through his impeachment trial. at is live on c-span at 9:00 p.m. our website has more about the first dailies, including a special section "welcome to the white house house," produced by .he white house association with the association, we're offering a special edition of the book "first ladies of the united states of america." it presents a biography and portrait of each first lay epartment comment -- ladies. on can buy a book at $12.95 .com/products. >> next here on c-span the massachusetts senate debate. then a look at the charge against the boston marathon bomb
to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, investigators are zeroing in on what caused the explosions at the boston marathon that killed three people and injured more than 170 others. while they are urging the public to help them find who planted those two bombs, last night the victims were remembered. susan mcginnis is in boston with the latest. susan, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. investigators working with thousands of tips say they believe both bombs were hidden in back packs inside pressure cookers and constructed in such al way as to cause maximum death and injury. fbi photos show remnants of what they believe is a pressure cooking used as a bomb casing in the boston marathon explosions. when used as a bomb, pressure cookers briefly contain the explosion, magnifying the power of the device. >> there has been some debris recovered from some of the rooftops nearby as well as some of the debris has been embedded in some of the buildings nearby. so that gives you a scope of the power of the blast. >> reporter: they also filled the pot with bbs and nails in ord
all. the women of the revolutionary "mary tyler moore show" together again for perhaps the last time. >>> good evening, and thanks for joining us. in the wake of tragedies like the shooting spree at sandy hook elementary school, shock and sor row are often followed by frustration that evil prevailed if only one could have been there to intervene. in mare co county, arizona, sheriff joe arpaioa hen posse of gun-toting civilians are the guardians of good, or so they believe. but not everyone believes. my co-anchor terry moran reports. >> reporter: at a high school just outside phoenix, arizona, a mad man stalks the hall. it's just a training exercise, but this is every parent's worst nightmare. >> on the ground! these men are learning how to fight the next school shooter. >> can't wait that long. >> reporter: and oddly enough their coach .is 19 0s action film legend steven segal. >> for every second that goes by, i told you, you could have dead children. >> reporter: he knows a thing or two about simulated shooting. but he's not acting here. he's a full fledged member of maricopa count
>>> good morning. it's friday, april 19, 2013. i'm anne-marie and this is the thbs thbs. well, this morning there is breaking news from the boston area. cbs news has learned that one of the suspects in the boston marathon bombing is dead and another is at large. this comes after the fbi released video of the two suspects taken just before the bombing occurred. dozens of law enforcement officials converged on a suburb shortly after an m.i.t. officer was shot and killed just hours after the fbi released photos of the two men suspected in the marathon bombings. watertowocated ten miles west of boess st.corded what ap to be numerousshosion. ta a liste all right. now don dahler is in watertown right now. don, what can you tell us? >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. it has been a violent night in boston. around 10:20 this evening reports are that a massachusetts institute of technology police officer was shot dead by two suspects who then fled that scene. there was a massive police search almost immediately. one report has it that these two individuals came upon someone with a c
18th. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. this morning all that's left of the texas fertilizer plant. destroyed by an explosion. last night's blast in the town of west was as powerful as a magnitude 2.1 earthquake. dozens have been injure and an unknown number have been killed. a ten-block area has been evacuated due to toxic fumes. amateur video captured the moment of the explosion, which occurred while firefighters were battling flames inside the plant. >> are you okay? >> i can't hear. >> officials say up to 75 homes have been damaged and an entire apartment complex was completely destroyed. this morning the search continues for survivors. >> i walked through the blast area, i searched some houses earlier tonight. massive. just like iraq. just like the murray building in oklahoma city. same kind. anhydrous exploded. you can imagine what kind of damage we're looking at out there. >> manuel bojorquez is out there. good morning, manuel. what can you tell us? >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. we were briefed by authorities just about a half hour ago.
>>> this is the "cbs morning news" for monday, april 22nd, 2013. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, the city of boston plans a one-minute moment of silence this afternoon one week after the deadarathon bombings as the fbi gets its first chance to question suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev. here's the latest. tsarnaev is awake responding to investigators but he's unable to speak. police suspect tsarnaev and his older brother were likely planning other attacks. city officials plan to reopen the area around boylston street where the bombs detonated after it's released by the fbi and environmental and safety checks are completed. that's where susan mcginnis is this morning. susan. >> reporter: anne-marie, good morning. this is boylston street, part of that six-block region that's going to be reopened. that memorial will be relocated to copley square park. meanwhile nearby at beth israel hospital in a major development, the surviving suspect is communicating with the authorities. 19-year-old dzhokhar tsarnaev is reportedly awake and responding to investigators' questions. sources tu
name is mary womy williams. >> last time we walked was the first time since the surgery. >> reporter: theirs is a complicated mother-daughter relationship, one that began as a friendship. one that mary williams laid out in her memoir "the lost daughter." they first met at a summer camp in southern california. >> she's striking. partly because she's beautiful and also she has this bubbly personality. >> reporter: mary grew up poor in oakland, california. her family belonged to the black panthers. politically active, but in such a tough neighborhood it eventually began to swallow her up, a victim of sexual assault at 14. >> this is a hugely smart person, but she was failing, you know? she wasn't -- she wouldn't let anyone touch her. nobody could come near her. there were clear signs of trauma. i said if you bring your grades up by the end of the year and your mother permits, i'll make sure that you go to school in santa monica and live with us. >> i literally felt like i was dying. i really did. when i saw that opportunity, i ran. i ran for it. >> reporter: the inner city kid from oakl
't crazy. mary todd was a very significant person. i hope someday we get a better view of the range of things that influenced her life, not just a tragedy. >> more on mary todd lincoln and our conversation with a store into new, live monday night 9:00 eastern on c-span and c-span3, c-span radio and c- span.org. >> this documentary comes from alexandra chandler of clearwater high school in florida. her message to the president focuses on reducing gun violence in schools through stricter security measures. it's a second prize winning video in this year's c-span studentcam competition. >> a-b-c-d-[gunshot] >> q-r-s-t-u-v-- [gunshot] >> now i know my abc's, next time won't you sing with me >> this is not about gun reform. it's not about gun laws. it's a story. it's a story about what could have prevented the loss of innocent lives and protect the ones of the future. 25 years ago, my mother, lisa, attended pinellas park high school. she was a varsity cheerleader. a member of the honors choir. on february 11, 1988, it was a day like any other day. she and her friends were eating lunch in
this was a concept. i think about two and a half months ago and anne marie and brian and we were in my office talking about what we could do and what we could do to help and it went from that to this because of anne marie conroy so i want to give a big round of applause to anne marie. as everybody in the room knows she's a force of nature and that's all i have to say and to futures without violence and for this beautiful facility. we got support from the school district and various people and terrific from the mayor's office and of course the mayor and the bully project. we couldn't be more grateful. from the san francisco police department from greg sir to denise flair erty and cheryl jennings and the girl friday and kept us moving all day and to the communications that we got the word out through the media and laura who kept us moving today and financial support. if you read about the justice department in the paper you know we can't pay for anything. when people come to my office quite literally i can't give them coffee. people think the government is high flying and i am here to tel
to nothing? ♪ i rode for days ♪ ♪ and i never looked back... ♪ ( cheering continues ) all right, mary! come on, mary. put it right by her now, mary, come on, she's no batter, let's go, mary! ♪ ...movin' so fast, you've got to hold on tight... ♪ ( cheering ) that a girl, becky! come on, beat the bums! so how do you feel about rebecca leaving home? uh, i don't know. i'm o.k., i guess. you're going to miss her, aren't you? yeah, but at least i get to move into her room. hey, don't take all my potato chips! don't be so stingy! rebecca: come on, girl, put it in there, one more out! let's go, mary! safe! ( protesting loudly ) she is not! is, too. is not. safe. end of discussion. oh, this is ridiculous, she was... she was out, there was no... ( sighs ) kevin: 22 to 2, what happened to you? hey, how about a little sympathy? i lost my last softball game. poor you! you can't do it all by yourself. if it wasn't for that umpire... yeah, i think he was working for the other team. what the heck, it's only a game, right? i think i'm heading home. i'll see you later. all right, thanks for coming. oh, i
into the crowd. wjz is live. you can feel the terror of those caught up in the blast. mary? >> reporter: what you are about to see is the first video obtained by cbs news just after the attacks began. >> he's having an attack. [ crowd noise ] [ sirens ] . >> oh, my god. my god. oh, my god. >> oh, my god. [ sirens ] >> reporter: and that is unedited video of the first attack around 2:50 at the finish line. vic? >> thank you, mary. all afternoon ada may has been reaching out to marathoners from maryland who found themselves at the center. adam? >> reporter: hundreds of people from maryland were running in the race or cheering on their friends and family and some were close to the finish line and witnessed the attack. two explosions within seconds of each other at the start of the boston marathon turned one of the most celebrated races in the country into a scene of cashage. 448 runners from maryland took part in the race. that includes peter pulley began from -- mulligan from canton. >> i heard the explosions. at first i thought it was like a big giant truck caught fire or something. >> report
, emily, who married a man who eventually became a confederate general. can you talk a bit about mary's mourning? did she mourn for her confederates? >> that is an interesting question. >> she was the fourth of seven children. there were at least three or four of the siblings or step- siblings who fought actively -- >> and one of them was the husband of one of her favorite stepsisters, emily. >> exactly. and he was killed. and the lincolns had emily to stay at the white house for some extended period of time. in fact, there is a scene where i believe there was a general at the dinner table, complaining about sharing the dinner table with a rebel, and lincoln said, "mrs. lincoln and i do not need any help from you in deciding who our guests will be." anyway, mary made it very clear that her siblings had taken up arms, not only against your country but against her husband, and she saw no reason. >> nancy is in indiana. you are on, nancy. >> thank you. a wonderful, unique woman, who is my hero. something that is not brought often, about her mental condition, but i have never seen anythin
, the new president's graciousness towards mary lincoln made it difficult for him in transition. how did it work? >> it was difficult in the beginning. mary was in total mourning and remained there for six weeks. so the new president was gracious not to give up his office in the white house so he could give her time to make the adjustment. it was difficult on him and in the beginning he was obvious shaken to the core. he got into action very quickly and prepared to take over the presidency. >> where did he work at that time? >> treasury department in washington and his family was not here. and the -- >> what were his early days like? did you have a chance of how adjusted himself and how quickly he assumed control? >> it was two-sided. at one point, it was the grand review, he had the lincoln trial and murders to deal with. on other hand, it was his golden hour because congress wasn't in session, so he jumped in trying to implement the lincoln plan of restoration for the south. >> and there were skirmishes going on from the civil war? >> i'm sure there were and hardly settled in a lot of
are attacking him for opposing gay marriage. "outfront" tonight, mary curtis, a blogger for "the washington post" and niger ennis. does dr. carson have a point, white liberals put african-americans in a certain category or a box and they're the most racist people? >> well, yes, he does. he absolutely has a point. and, you know, look, dr. course on is not -- dr. carson is not a refined politician. that's why the american people love him so much. so he can be a little clumsy sometimes is what he wants to say. but he's dead on with what he's trying to say. isn't it interesting, erin, i think even mary would agree with me, that it is quite racist to say that all certain type of people look alike but somehow with many white liberals and for that matter black liberals, it's not racist to have the presum that is all blacks do or all blacks should think alike. and that's what dr. carson was talking about. and he's dead on. >> all right. let me ask you, mary, to be clear, what sparked this conversation about white liberals was what dr. carson recently said about gay marriage. so let me play that to give
with us for many decades. mary is here today, she's here in celebration and memory of her sister as we all are and we want to take this opportunity to use the arbor day to have a cedar tree, a tree that will grow taller than mary or i. it will grow to be a hundred feet tall. it will be a tree that will be celebrated here in san francisco for generations to come and we thought it would be not only appropriate, but we thought it would be our honor by planting this tree in recognition of vivian and her wonderful contributions to our city. and we are especially blessed with maryann honoring us with her presence. it's not that easy for her to get around these days but she has and continues to be part of an incredible twin sisters. but now she's also missing vivian as much as we are and we felt this would be a proper way to create a celebratory atmosphere on how we miss vivian, how much she meant to us and take this opportunity for arbor day to plant this tree in her name. how is that, maryann for a great celebration? >> wonderful. i know my sister from heaven is watching. >> all right. she sai
with chinatown community development and their lottery for mary hellen rogers. hi a low lottery number. i was called in for an interview. i received a letter stating that lease signing would be january 15 -- lease signing, not move in. i was scheduled for spine surgery on that date. prior to that time i was walking with a cane or a walker. i went in and asked for reasonable accommodation to delay the lease signing and i was told i was supposed to move in on january 15 also, so one thing lead to another, and i wound up losing my place in the lottery and my apartment in mary helen rogers. that is briefly what happened. i have written testimony that is longer that goes into detail but it was a stressful, horrendous whole situation that they put me through and they wouldn't give me reasonable accommodation for the american disability act because i was having surgery on that day. >> are you finished? >> yeah. >> can i ask you some questions. have you filed at human rights commission? my understanding is they have to give you reasonable accommodation. >> no. i didn't file with the human
's mary thompson. mary, good morning to you. >> richard, stock futures are lower after the markets rebound from monday's steep losses. the dow recovering about 60% of monday's declines yesterday. however, today intel and yahoo! could weigh on trading as both tech giants reported so-so earnings. >>> not so fast. one day after macy's requested an appeal, a court has temporarily blocked jc penney from selling certain martha stewart products. macy's is appealing a lower court ruling from last week allowing its rival home goods that don't carry the stewart name. >>> and toyota says it's now sold more than 5 million hybrids worldwide. the automaker began selling the popular prius in 1997. hybrids now account for 14% of its total sales. back to you. >> wow, 5 million. mary, thank you so much. >>> now as mary was pointing out, if you have money in the stock market, tuesday's bounce was welcomed, but it was a bad day for american airlines. the ceo apologizing for a computer glitch that grounded all of its flights on tuesday. today could also see some cancellations or delays in the aftereffects. >>>
and attention. my name is marie rose and i'm her partner. >> speak in the microphone, thank you. >> my name is maria rose. i support this project because we need to shelter our family. this is our sole residence and we need to have a second bathroom. since this is our only residence and we have no other options to accommodate our family's needs. we work with michael smith utilizing assimilating his expertise in providing this code. on this photograph here, it's an aerial view, this is our home. to the east of us is dr. the property east of us is already facing the sunrising. they have sun access all day coupled with the 42 feet of garden which will not be affected by the addition. they have ample light to the privacy and properties on 15th were separated by the street, properties up roosevelt and buena vista and park hill or this building here are all uphill literally and i don't see them being affected by our addition in terms of light and access to open space. with respect to noise, i would like to say that the addition is setback and the loss of sound or noise is inversely proportional t
. my name is jon stewart. very funny author mary roach will be joining us tonight. first i want to talk to you about spring. it's finally here. the first robin. the easter bunny delivering to children the unholy tinted spawn of a chicken and its chocolate bar lover. the mets undefeated in first place but enough about our spring. how about the arab spring. the flourishing of democracy in the middle east. countries formerly run by dictatorships, u.s. mostly supported, hey, just out of curiosity. how are things going today in, i don't know, egypt >> unemployment at 13%. inflation is almost doubled since november. >> cairo's aging infrastructure goes untended >> thanks to the revolution, we've teen tourism drop annually about $4 billion >> the huge spike in sexual assaults against women >> jon: okay. i'll put you down for a work in progress. wow. i've got to tell you, it sounds like this new egyptian president mohammed morsi has got his hands full. can't wait to see how he tackles these complex and urgent issue >> the prosecutors have ordered the arrest of popular television producer bassem
mergener is in washington. tara, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. all eyes are on that 101st birthday celebration today. there's fear it may be used to demonstrate the country's military capability. north korean celebrated the birthday of kim il-sung, the country's founder, with the unveiling of statues and a marathon through the streets of the capital, but no missile launch. secretary of state john kerry met with japanese prime minister shinzo abe monday morning. >> one thing is certain. we are united. >> reporter: he says the u.s. and japan are hoping to open negotiations with north korea to de-escalate tensions in the region. >> but the burden is on pyongyang. north korea must take meaningful steps to show that it will honor commitments it has already made, and it has to observe laws and the norms of international behavior. >> reporter: that seems unlikely north korean state tv dismissed the south korean offer to enter peace talks as a crafty trick. secretary kerry says the u.s. is working with china to find a solution to the crisis in the korean peninsul
outside of town. this is andover, massachusetts. >> it was home to john and mary akin. mary was jane pierce's sister. they were very close friends throughout life. and mary was there for jane at all of her most important times in her life. jane ann franklin came to andover to visit the family them. came here with their son, bennie, to visit the cousins, mary and john had children and franklin and jane became very close and attached to those children after their son passed away. the family stayed at 48 central street which is referred to as the summer white house. it's called that because franklin pierce would come visit his wife in andover. jane would stay with her sister, mary, at 48 central street, and he would come visit them in the summers in particular. it was believed that the administrative staff stayed just across the road from them. jane and ann franklin were staying in andover because there had been a death in the sfeam. jane's uncle, amos lawrence had, died. so they went to boston to attend that funeral. they returned to andover so they could pack their things and head whe
with william and mary. thank you. >> their connection with william and mary goes back to the very beginninging. you cannot separate william and mary from the tyler family at all, even to the present day of the tylers go there. harrison's father, lionel gardner tyler was president of william and mary. his father john tyler had obviously -- the president had bonn to william and mary and had bns chancellor at william and mary. his father john had go to william and mary and the place is as tied with the tylers as the university of virginia is tied with thomas jefferson. >> another quote, which may give some indication of the match between the tylers. this is julia writing about the president again, alert to her mother. really, do you think there was ever a man so equal to any emergency? it was a sort of inspiration, for his ideas are expressed at the moment of any emergency with perfect flunesy and effect. question from rachel davidson -- how did julia gardner, a northerner, feel about becoming a slave owner upon her marriage to john tyler. >> that's an easy one. she comes from a family of slave o
. >> yep. >>> up next, legendary ladies from "mary tyler moore" show are reunited. >> what brought them together to relive memories from a revolutionary tv show. you are watching "world news now." >> announcer: "world news now" continues after this from ♪ how will you make it on your ♪ how will you make it on your own ♪ ♪ this world is awfully big >> i love this song. in the 1970s the "mary tyler moore show" was kidded ground breaking, a single, strong, professional woman in the leading role. >> just talking about that in the commercial. the women of the iconic show sat down with katie couric, the first time we have seen them altogether since valerie harper's terminal cancer diagnosis. >> nothing is too fancy for my atlantic city lady. >> reporter: long before carrie and the gang. >> i'm not the lady. >> reporter: before hbo's girls, there were the other girls, mary, rhoda, phyllis, sue ann and georgette. they could turn the world on with their smiles. >> you have got spunk. >> reporter: their apartment battles. >> this is my apartment. >> reporter: their vibrating beds. hi, lad
on their smiles. very special interview to share with you, the cast of "the mary tyler moore show" back together for an exclusive interview coming up. p. for an exclusive interview coming up. osteoarthritis pain. to fight chronic low back pain. to take action. to take the next step. today, you will know you did something for your pain. cymbalta can help. cymbalta is a pain reliever fda-approved to manage chronic musculoskeletal pain. one non-narcotic pill a day, every day, can help reduce this pain. tell your doctor right away if your mood worsens, you have unusual changes in mood or behavior or thoughts of suicide. anti-depressants can increase these in children, teens, and young adults. cymbalta is not for children under 18. people taking maois, linezolid or thioridazine or with uncontrolled glaucoma should not take cymbalta. taking it with nsaid pain relievers, aspirin, or blood thinners may increase bleeding risk. severe liver problems, some fatal, were reported. signs include abdominal pain and yellowing skin or eyes. tell your doctor about all your medicines, including those for migraine a
's assassination. just a very chaotic time. >> in fact, the new president's graciousness towards mary lincoln made it difficult for him in transition. how did it work? >> it was difficult in the beginning. mary was in total mourning and remained there for six weeks. so the new president was gracious not to give up his office in the white house so he could give her time to make the adjustment. it was difficult on him and in the beginning he was obvious shaken to the core. he got into action very quickly and prepared to take over the presidency. >> where did he work at that time? >> treasury department in washington and his family was not here. and the -- >> what were his early days like? did you have a chance of how adjusted himself and how quickly he assumed control? >> it was two-sided. at one point, it was the grand review, he had the lincoln trial and murders to deal with. on other hand, it was his golden hour because congress wasn't in session, so he jumped in trying to implement the lincoln plan of restoration for the south. >> and there were skirmishes going on from the civil war? >> i'm su
morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, this morning we are learning more about a possible motive in the boston marathon bombing. one suspect, tamerlan tsarnaev, turned toward a strict form of islam prior to the attack and starting forming an opposition to the wars in afghanistan and iraq. now this happened, according to his family, after dzhokhar befriended a muslim. claiming the cia was under the attacks. his younger brother remains in a boston hospital in fair condition. yesterday two of the bombing victims, 8-year-old martin richard and m.i.t. police officer sean collier, were buried. authorities believe sean collier was killed because the suspects wanted his gun. a memorial service will be held for him today. and edward lawrence is outside beth israel hospital medical center. good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. investigators have returned to the hospital to interview the teenaged bombing suspect. he's reportedly telling them how and why the bombing accident happened as the people of boston heal. police escorted the victims of the boston mara
. this is the "cbs morning news" for tuesday, april 23rd, 2013. >>> good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. the alleged boston marathon bombers apparently were motivated by religion and acted alone. that is the preliminary conclusion of u.s. officials who questioned the surviving suspect dzhokhar tsarnaev. during a preliminary hearing in his hospital room, tsarnaev was charged with using and conspireing to use a weapon of mass destruction. he will be prosecuted in federal court and could face the death penalty. 51 people wounded in the explosions remain hospitalized. doctors say all will survive. now, edward lawrence is at israel deaconess hospital where dzhokhar tsarnaev is being treated right now. edward, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the 19-year-old suspect admitted he played a role in the boston marathon bombings according to cbs news sources. now he has bail and probable cause hearing on may 30th. 19-year-old dzhokhar tsarnaev's hospital room became a makeshift courtroom monday. a federal judge arraigned the terror suspect and announced he's being charged with using a
morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. the united states says it is ready to open new talks with north korea. that's despite the recent threats the north has made of a possible nuclear strike. speaking in tokyo, secretary of state john kerry said the u.s. would be a ready partner if the north abandoned its nuclear program. in an interview to be seen a little later on on "cbs this morning," our margaret brennan asked kerry if the offer still applies even if north korea test fires another missile. >> there are some things that if he were to do would be even more provocative and dangerous. i think if he shoots the missile, which i think is both unnecessary, unwarranted and reckless and provocative, i think that we still have the ability to get to a place working with china and others where we could turn this around. >> well, today is a national holiday in north korea as it marks the birthday of its first leader. tara mergener is in washington. tara, good morning. >> reporter: good morning, anne-marie. all eyes are on that 101st birthday celebration today. there's fear it may be
of students at st. mary's college in the wake of the sexual assault that happened on saturday on a residents hall. >> the young lady met a gentleman somewhere off campus and came back and sometime early in the morning on saturday morning, an assault or battery occurred. >> police say the suspect was not a st. mary's student. he is described as a white male, 21 years old, 6'1" medium build with brown hair and blue eyes. they got the campus alert email about the attack but sai they are not fearful. >> i think this campus is really safe. you have to -- i feel like it's really safe. if you put yourself in the wrong situation that can happen. >> you try to be safe and keep your friends in the loop what is going on, people will look out for you. >> they had curfews and some restrictions but the safeguards may not have helped prevent this assault. >> this was an incident of someone being invited into your home or your room and then violating that trust. >> reporter: the victim is recovering after being treated at a hospital. moraga police are investigating, but say if you have information they woul
. >> campus officials are trying to calm the nerves of students at st. mary's college in the wake of the sexual assault that happened on saturday on a residents hall. >> the young lady met a gentleman somewhere off campus and came back and sometime early in the morning on saturday morning, an assault or battery occurred. >> police say the suspect was not a st. mary's student. he is described as a white male, 21 years old, 6'1" medium build with brown hair and blue eyes. they got the campus alert email about the attack but sai they are not fearful. >> i think this campus is really safe. you have to -- i feel like it's really safe. if you put yourself in the wrong situation that can happen. >> you try to be safe and keep your friends in the loop what is going on, people will look out for you. >> they had curfews and some restrictions but the safeguards may not have helped prevent this assault. >> this was an incident of someone being invited into your home or your room and then violating that trust. >> reporter: the victim is recovering after being treated at a hospital. moraga poli
something completely different. mary thompson is in detroit and has more for us now. mary, fill us in. >> well, susie, the name is old but the company is new. here at the 30,000 square foot factory in detroit. they can make over a million watches a year. that is in the future though, a future that is tied to detroit. in the motor city, they are making motors for its watches. part of the plan to revive u.s. watch making in a town in need of life support. >> it's like a crazy idea to make watches in the united states again. but it's possible. >> they manage the watch factory. a venture crazy to some given asia and swiss's dominance of the industry, but possible because of detroit. >> you drive around detroit and understand the past. and the people we met were focused on the future and where it was going, not the past. that energy is what we wanted to tie into and that helped to evolve the torstory. >> they say that the watch face bares the city's name, and they will only partner with retailers that visit the factory floor. here with steady hands and good eyes, 12 workers put together th
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